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With the possibility to use layered, partially unstructured, or fully unstructured meshes in 3D, FEFLOW now provides an unprecedented level of geometrical flexibility. FEFLOW’s scope of application ranges from simple local-scale to complex large-scale modeling. Application areas include water management, mine water, saltwater intrusion, geothermal energy, and variably saturated media.

During this free 45 minute webinar including a Q&A session, we will introduce you to how FEFLOW is supported by a sophisticated mesh generation algorithm and interfaces to a number of geological modelling frameworks. Groundwater models in demanding geological settings can now be set up more easily than ever before. The new meshing options are especially helpful for the precise mapping of inclined boreholes, inclined faults or any underground structures. Compared with a typical layered approach, the total number of calculation nodes can be much lower, allowing for a more computationally efficient solution and in the same time having perfect 3D representation of key components inside the mesh.

In summary:
• You will be introduced to FEFLOW’s partially unstructured and fully unstructured Meshes
• Become aware of the functionalities of 3D Supermesh and Finite-element mesh
• View application examples
• Q&A session with the Expert!

This webinar will take place on Tuesday May 12th 2020 at 18:00UTC (2:00pm EST)

We look forward to your participation!

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May 12, 2020 06:00 PM in Universal Time UTC

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Hydrogeologist @DHI
Alexia Carpentier is a hydrogeologist with a specialization in numerical modelling. She is numerical modeler for several mining projects in South America and Australia. Alexia has a broad experience in FEFLOW, Inverse Modelling (PEST) and sensitivity analysis for saturated and non-saturated flow systems. She is also a specialist in ArcGIS, MATLAB, Python, 3DGeomodeller (a 3D geological modelling software) and Leapfrog, systems used to develop geological models and supporting hydrogeological studies. Alexia Carpentier speaks Spanish, English and French, with French being her native language Alexia received her diploma from her engineering school in Montpellier (France) where she studied Water Sciences. She did a specialization for one year and half in Switzerland in the centre of hydrogeology of the University of Neuchatel.